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Too much bass with Windows 10's Realtek update
I just recently upgraded to Windows 10 only to find that the sound had changed dramatically. I presume this is because it may have automatically updated the Realtek HD Audio driver...the problem is, there's WAY too much bass. I've been using FL Studio for example and whilst before I could hear vocals perfectly over my instrumental, they are now drowned out by the slightest bit of bass, even at full volume. When I'm listening to music as well, the bass muffles everything and it just sounds bad and extremely noticeable too. Was wondering if there's a way around this or to restore the sound back to what it was before I upgraded to Windows 10?
Replies (7) .
Thank you for posting your question in the Microsoft Community.
Ensure to install any pending updates on the computer and restart the pc to check the status.
You might want to update the audio driver through Device Manager and restart the computer to check if this helps. Further you may also update “FL Studio” software to ensure that you have the latest version installed on the computer and check the status.
Keep us informed to help you further.
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I'm having the same problem. Tried everything said in replies. No solutions yet.
Please help me!
7 people found this reply helpful
Before we proceed, I need more information to help you better.
- What is the KB number of the Windows driver update?
- What is the make and model of the computer or the exact model of your system sound card driver?
What is the KB number of the Windows driver update? What is the make and model of the computer or the exact model of your system sound card driver? I suggest you to uninstall the Windows driver update KB article, installed on your system.
Thank you for you reply.
I've checked the updates, but I don't know which update (KB) you want me to write down.
There are so many updates with KB. Is there a specific update for Realtek? Or an Audio-update?
I can send you al list of all the updates if you would like that.
I have an Asus N53SV and it's recently updated to Windows 10.
Thanks for helping me.
2 people found this reply helpful
You may roll back the Realtek sound driver from the Device Manager manually and check, if this helps.
- Click on Windows key + X key and then, select Device Manager .
Open device manager.
Expand ‘ Sound Video and Game Controllers ”.
Right-click on ‘ Realtek High Definition Audio Device , then select Properties option and click on Driver tab to Rollback drivers , once this is done, restart the computer.
Follow the prompt and restart the computer.
8 people found this reply helpful
I had the same problem. The driver works correct, but the standard setting boost the bass. So here is what I did:
1) click the Loudspeaker symbol at the lower right corner next to the date & time
2) choose " reproducing device". (I hope this is correct, because I have the German version so I can't see the English expression.)
3) A Window called "Sound" opens and you see all reproduction units. Right-click the loudspeaker with the realtek audio driver. Choose "properties" (the lowest option which is written fat)
4) choose the sub-menu "improvements" (the third one)
5) choose the option "deactivate all soundeffects"
Try it, it's very simple but it solved the problem. It's a shame what Realtek offers. A pity for the great audio engineers...
124 people found this reply helpful
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Why Are My Headphones Bass Boosted? (Explained & Solved)
It could be frustrating to find that your pair of headphones’ bass output is too high. While bass adds to the overall listening quality of headphones, too much of it can hamper your experience. What could be the cause of the headphone’s high-sounding bass?
Your headphones’ loud bass could result from a bass feature on your audio device, the audio drivers that convert electrical signals to produce sound, or the soundtrack you’re listening to has a high bass setting.
There are other reasons for loud bass in headphones, and we explore each one in more detail below. Keep reading to discover our solutions to your headphones with loud bass.
Top Reasons Your Headphone Bass is Boosted
1. the bass boost feature is on.
Some devices (headphones and portable devices) have a bass boost feature that alters the sound that passes through the headphone jack or sound waves to your headphones. If this setting is activated, your headphones will get a bass boost. What can you do to resolve this situation?
Turn OFF or adjust the bass boost on your portable device. Go through your phone or PC audio settings and locate the bass boost setting. Here, you can make the adjustments that suit you. If you are using a Windows 10/11 OS, here’s how to find the bass boost setting:
- Right-click the Sound Volume icon in the taskbar’s lower-right corner. Select “Open Sound Settings” from the drop-down menu.
- Click “Sound Control Panel” under Related Settings in the new window.
- Select your speakers or headphones under the Playback tab, then click “Properties.”
- Select the “Enhancements” tab in the new window.
- The first feature on the list should be the bass enhancement. Click the checkbox next to it, then select “Settings” from the drop-down menu.
- You can alter the frequency and boost level in the pop-up window (the higher the level, the more bass).
- To save your settings, click “OK” and then “Apply” or “OK” on the Headphones Properties window.
2. You Are Using a Cheap Headphone
It is possible that your headphones have a loud-sounding bass because they are inexpensive. How so? Usually, cheaper headphones (gadgets generally) tend to have certain flaws, and sometimes, that flaw could be a heavy bass boost.
Also, to make the device sound better and more attractive to potential buyers, some manufacturers increase the bass. And that can be a turn-off for some headphones and music lovers.
What can you do about this? Try to avoid cheap headphones. If you can’t buy the higher-priced models, get the mid-priced ones. If you don’t have the money yet, consider saving for it because it is better to have high-quality headphones that will serve for a long time.
If you already have a pair of cheap headphones and have this bass problem, consider trading it in and getting a better pair of headphones. Or follow the other recommendations in this guide.
3. The Headphone Drivers Are Big
Bigger drivers produce more bass. If your headphones have big drivers, you will hear more bass in whatever you listen to. There are five types of drivers in headphones, and the biggest size is called the Dynamic Driver.
Again, if the bass output is not working for you, consider getting rid of the headphones and going for a substitute with smaller drivers. You can tell if a headphone has a big or small driver by reading the headphone specification or talking to a customer expert before making a purchase.
4. Your Headphones Were Designed That Way
Every headphone has its unique selling point or stand-out feature, and the manufacturer emphasizes this feature in the marketing. It could be that the producer built your headphones to have a natural bass boost, and maybe it was intended for a particular audience.
In this case, there’s not much you can do to reduce or remove the bass sound. You can try to adjust the bass boost setting on your audio device, get a software or hardware equalizer to adjust the settings, or get a new pair of headphones.
Note: Since the bass boost was intended, these fixes may not work.
5. Your Music Player Boosted the Bass
The music player is another suspect to check when you notice boosted bass on your headphones. This is different from the portable device bass boost feature we discussed earlier; this is the music player you use to play your audio files.
Some music players have built-in equalizer settings that may come with a pre-defined bass setting. Check and ensure that the setting is not set to produce bassy sounds. Open the player, locate the settings menu, and you should find the equalizer if the application has one.
If you can’t find an EQ setting or nothing changes after adjusting the settings, consider using a different player and see if anything changes.
6. The Soundtrack Has a High Bass Sound
Like the music player, there is a chance that the bass is coming from a particular song. What can you do? Listen to something else and monitor the bass. If it drastically reduces, then you know the previous soundtrack boosted your bass, not the headphones.
Common Questions and Answers
Is it possible for too much bass to damage your headphones?
Loud bass will not break your headphone if the bass is at an acceptable volume. On the other hand, heavy bass can easily damage headphones when played at a very high volume. Bass-heavy headphones can, however, withstand low frequencies.
Can loud bass damage your hearing?
If the bass is kept at acceptable levels, it will not impair your hearing. It might damage the tiny diaphragm in your eardrum if the bass is too heavy or loud. It is always preferable to have the output settings balanced.
We hope this post has adequately answered your question. We maintain that there are several reasons your headphones have a high-sounding bass, and you can do something about it in some instances. Try our recommendations or consider getting a new pair of high-quality headphones.
Jude Uchella is a passionate research writer whose work has been published on many reputable platforms, including MSN, Wealth of Geeks, and more! He prioritizes research, writes comprehensively, and only shares factual and helpful content. He is a reader’s delight!
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Question / Help Heavy bass boost on game audio
- Thread starter Matt Tolman
- Start date May 7, 2018
- May 7, 2018
Ive seen alot of these problems posted but none really solved. Recordings come out very bass boosted for some reason, its not the mic audio (or if it is i dont have enough bass in my voice to boost noticeably). Its all recordings too, pc, ps4, doesnt matter. Of course it sounds fine in the headset so i dont know where the problem is. I have my audio going out to speakers (stereo configuration in settings), speakers are logitech z533, i have sennheiser heaphones plugged into the speakers. Mic is blue yeti. Game audio is being fed to OBS as "desktop audio" (btw if anyone knows how to pull audio from a direct source like a game window or a capture card instead from desktop that would be great). Lemme know if anyone can offer help or if you need more info. Thanks.
- May 8, 2018
Nevermind, solved the issue. If anyone sees this and has the same issue I'll detail my solution. I had 2 audio managers on my pc, realtek hd audio manager, and DTS audio. First checked realtek hd audio manager, it was on stereo like many people said to switch it to but there was another setting for performance enhancing which was set to extreme, i turned this down to the lower setting "performance" which helped a little. Found a forum post saying to downliad the latest realtek driver, did that. Following the installation i stumbled upon the DTS audio software , opened it, found settings turned on called " bass boost " and "surround sound", turned them both off , recordings are beautiful now. Changes i made to realtek may have been unnecessary but i figured id include them anyway.
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Game/Video recording is bass boosted (It's a bit of an annoying one)
- Thread starter Pakundo
- Start date Jul 9, 2017
- Tags audio quality bass recording Shadowplay Video
- Electronics & Wearables
- Jul 9, 2017
- Jul 10, 2017
Well, for the sake of anyone who might look into this in the future, the problem was in the "Headphone power" setting in the Realtek HD Audio Manager. Simply put, having it on Ultimate apparently acted as a bass boost, which in turn boosted the audio of recorded footage AGAIN. I originally changed the setting from the default of Balanced to Ultimate because I thought the headphones were lacking in certain frequencies, specifically the lower ones (bass). tl;dr found the problem, it was a solution to a different problem I had.
Pakundo : I originally changed the setting from the default of Balanced to Ultimate because I thought the headphones were lacking in certain frequencies, specifically the lower ones (bass). Yeah thats realtek for ya. Why not get a half decent sound card to go with your high end headphones?
SinxarKnights : Pakundo : I originally changed the setting from the default of Balanced to Ultimate because I thought the headphones were lacking in certain frequencies, specifically the lower ones (bass). Yeah thats realtek for ya. Why not get a half decent sound card to go with your high end headphones? No need, nothing Virtual Audio Cable couldn't solve. All I needed to do was dedicate a virtual audio device as my default playback device, and have it set to be listened to by my headphones. Problem. Solved.
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Addressing yale’s history of slavery — and building a stronger community.
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On Feb. 16, Yale University marked a milestone in its comprehensive, long-term examination of the university’s historical role in and associations with slavery, publishing a related peer-reviewed book and announcing several new commitments and actions in response to its findings.
The book, “Yale and Slavery: A History,” which is available in a free digital version , was authored by Yale Professor David W. Blight with the Yale and Slavery Research Project, a group convened in 2020 to better understand the university’s history — specifically its formative ties to slavery and the slave trade. The group included faculty, staff, students, and New Haven community members.
To mark the occasion, Yale also hosted a campus event, broadcast via livestream, in which members of the university and New Haven communities highlighted the research project’s findings and Yale’s new commitments to create a stronger community. See photo slideshow above and watch a recording of the full event .
The findings of the Yale and Slavery Research project, Salovey said Friday, “provide a deeper, more honest understanding of who we are and how we got here.
“ The efforts of the team give us a necessary foundation from which to build a stronger, more knowledgeable and more vibrant university — indeed a more vibrant society.”
Other speakers included Kimberly Goff-Crews, the university secretary and vice president for university life; Blight, Sterling Professor of History and African American Studies and director of the Gilder Lehrman Center for the Study of Slavery, Resistance, and Abolition at Yale; and project member Charles Warner, chairman of the Connecticut Freedom Trail, member of the Amistad Committee Inc. Board of Directors, and chairman of the Dixwell Congregational Church History Committee.
Learn about the project and its findings at the Yale and Slavery Research Project website .
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